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up, what are we going to do, give up, stop fighting? >> thank you for joining us today. we're hoping you connect to us on twitter. we do read every single one of the messages you post there or on facebook. make sure you join us every week for "your money" saturdays and sundays. you can log on to cnnmoney.com. have a great weekend. >>> seven steps to saving money, we start your home from your thermostat to your dishwasher. >>> a mirror mission goes viral. now in the running to become the most popular video in the world. we'll show you our other contenders in our 3:00 p.m. hour. >>> changes in health care went into effect this week. coming up we'll tell you how those changes could impact your next doctor's visit. you're in the cnn newsroom, where the news unfolds live this saturday. >>> up first, national security and the case of a yemeni american cleric by the name of anwar al aawaki. he's suing to prevent the u.s. government from targeting awlaki. he's been linked to al qaeda. the u.s. believes he's hiding in yemen. chris lawrence has been following all of this from washington. what
us. thank you for joining us. have a great weekend. captioned by closed captioning services, inc >> uma: the pledge in play. heated reaction to the republican roadmap is coming in from all corners. the white house blasted and republicans defend it. what does the tea party think? a fair and balanced look, next. mid-term countdown. just 38 days to go and it's neck and neck in the key races that could tip the balance of power in washington. we'll go inside with the numbers. and waiting for superman. a new documentary shines a spotlight on major problems on american education system. is superman who we need to save america's youth? i'm uma pemmaraju. america's news headquarters live from the nation's capitol starts right now. hello, everyone. we begin with the latest back and forth over who is to blame for the broken mess in washington. and what to do about it. on thursday, the republicans outlined their plan. today, president obama offered his critique. molly henneberg is joining us now with more on the story. hello, molly. what can you tell us? >> hi, uma. battle of the radio addre
for what you're doing. >> thanks. >> that's all of the time that we have today. i'm wolf blitzer. join us weekdays in "the situation room" 5:00 to 7:00 p.m. eastern every saturday at 6:00 p.m. eastern right here at cnn, and at that time, every weekend on cnn international. the news continues next on cnn. >>> hello, everyone i'm don lemon. thank you so much for joining us. tonight, we're going to devote the better part of this hour to a discussion about the controversy swirling around bishop eddie long. among those joinings tonight ted hag art a man who faced his own sexual scandal while still a minister. there he is live. he'll join us in just a bit but first 60 seconds catch you up on today's top stories. >>> the torrential rains in the upper midwest are gone but the water left behind is causing big problems. thursday's downpours have told a week end of cresting creeks and rivers in parts of minnesota and wisconsin. no reports of deaths or injuries though but flooding is expected to last through the weekend. >>> the obama administration is asking a court to dismiss a lawsuit filed on beh
research, rather than having misled us, have significantly enhance o understanding of the crisis and are informing the regulatory response. the crisis did reveal some gaps in economists acknowledge that should be remedied. the financial crisis represented an enormously complex set of interactions, indeed, a discussion and ball abilities in the financial system and financial regulations that allow the crisis to have such devastating effects will more than fill my time this afternoon. the complexity of our financial syst and the resulting difficulties of predicting relevanc in one financial markets and how it affects one system as a whole part -- presents challenges. in retrospect, economic principles and research are quite useful for understanding key aspects of the crisis and for designing appropriate policy responses. for example, the dependence on some financial firms on a stable short-term findings led to applications for the functioning of the system as a whole. the fact that dependents -- dependency on short-term funding could lead to runs, -- it has been a central issue in
it will take billions from our children when we can least afford it. get california working again-for all of us. >>> next at 4:00, getting rid of dangerous drugs in your home. a new program that could help a nationwide problem. >>> plus, he is scheduled to be california's first execution in nearly five years. the deadline that could determine how he dies. >> and a fundraiser is underway for the people of san bruno. >>> good afternoon. i'm dan noyes. there's a new push tonight from the drug enforcement administration to help prevent the abuse of prescription drugs by getting you to chuck what's in your cabinet. >> lisa: lisa amin gulezian joins us live now. >> lisa: some drugs are being sold, problem the police are trying to stop. they're hoping campaigns like this will help. people are cleaning out their medicine cabinets today. and bringing their extra or expired prescription to police departments all over the country. 25 dropoff cites were here in the bay area. in san francisco's tenderloin district. police want prescription drugs to come here instead of ending up out here. >> traditionally,
, the plan calling for a freeze in government spending and tax cuts to boost the u.s. economy. president obama today in weekly address blasting that plan has a repeat of failed ideas. >> many with the very same policies that led to the economic crisis in the first place, which isn't surprising since many of the leaders were among the architects. failed policy. it's grounded in the same warn out philosophy cut taxes for millionaires and billionaires and cut rules for wall street and cut the middle-class loose to fend for itself. >> gregg: the republicans are striking back. molly henneberg is live in w more. what specifically does the president oppose in that plan. >> molly: for one thing it calls for the extension of the bush tax cuts for all americans. this is debate we've heard elsewhere. he says he agrees with extending most of the tax cuts but not for families who make over $250,000 because that would mean $700 billion would not come in as taxes which the president says the country can't afford. >> for all their talking about reining in spending and getting deficits under control they
't afford the internet. you have free internet. you can teach them how to use the internet for educational purposes. >> they have wonderful videos. >> they've got dvds, they've got video, all kinds of educational trips. want to go to italy? rent the video for a whole week. it's actually a very wonderful resource. >> ask a young child in india what they want to be, they say a software engineer. ask the kids in america, they want to be a star. >> don't forget to tune in at 1:00 p.m. and tomorrow at 3k to all a ali velshi. -- captions by vitac -- www.vitac.com >>> people on this saturday morning waking up to severe west. the governors in minnesota and wisconsin declaring states of emergency. >>> plus 38 days from midterm elections and 38 days and two years from the 2012 presidential election. we're going to tell you who's headed there today. from the cnn center, this is "cnn saturday morning." good morning to you all. i'm joe griffin in for t.j. this morning. thanks for starting your day with us. >>> also coming up in the next 90 minutes, these stories. the fbi raiding many groups in the midw
by urging the dismissal of a suit filed against the u.s. government. and bishop eddie long is facing another allegation of sexual misconduct. a fourth lawsuit has been filed against the pastor. and a federal judge has ruled against a military's don't ask, don't tell policy. we'll hear from an openly gay former air force nurse who was just reinstated years after her discharge. >>> up first, national security and the case of yemeni american clairic al awlaki. the obama administration is asking the judge to dismiss a case filed on behalf of the cleric's father. chris, what is this suit about and why is this administration trying to have it dismissed? >> what's going on is the fact that the u.s. government is claiming that they have a state secret privilege. in other words, they feel that to grant this injunction would expose a lot of the ways in which the military and intelligence officials are operating around the globe to fight terrorists. you've got two issues here. on one hand, the aclu is saying awlaki, even though he lives in yemen, is still a united states citizen and u.s. officials have
consecutive year, 11:30 eastern, on nbc. thanks for joining us. "ac 360" is next. >>> thanks, larry, and thanks for joining us. >>> tonight, can someone in a u.s. senator's office post a hate-filled death threat online and get away with it? it took amy tours hours to trace the computer, so why is it taking folks in congress days to find the computer use sner we're keeping them honest. also tonight a congressional candidate comes out with an over the top political ad about the proposed islamic center near ground zero using the term muslim and terrorist interchangeably. we'll ask her, tonight. and the shocking new revelations in the connecticut home invasion horror. family held hostage and assaulted and killed, all the while the alleged murderers were texting each other, talking about champing at the bit to do the crime. tonight you'll see their texts. >>> we begin keeping them honest as we always do with an internet slur and death threat sent from the office of a u.s. senator. our question tonight, why is it taking so long to figure out who sent it? the senator is saxby chambliss, re
's on a cia military hit list to be killed or captured. al awlaki's father is suing the u.s. from going after him. the u.s. secretary of defense, director of national intelligence and director of the cia want that lawsuit dismissed. our pentagon correspondent chris lawrence is watching the developments from washington. what are these national security concerns these officials have. >> reporter: yeah, fredricka. you've got national security on one side. some groups contend you have basic rights of an american on the other. here is what it boils down to. you mentioned why the government wants awlaki, they say he not only recruited the nigerian man who tried to blow himself on the airline that landed in detroit on christmas day he also exchanged e-mails with nadal hassan, the chaplain who opened fire and killed numerous people at ft. hood. al awlaki is not shy about saying he's planning and plotting attacks on the united states. they want him. they have targeted him. his father makes the point that he is a u.s. citizen and the u.s. government does not have a right to target its own citizens for
carefully at other countries. join us essential experience, international economist could examine the origins of the banking and currency crises in some detail. they have devoted considerable research tohe international contagion of financial crises, a related topic of obvious relevance to our recent experience. finally, macroeconomic modeling must accommodate the possibility of unconventional monetary policies and number of which have been used during the crisis. earlier work on this topic relies on the example of japan, now, unfortunately, we have more data points. the experience of the united states and the united kingdom with large-scale asset purchases could be explored this is that we can understand the affect of these transactions and how they could be incorporated into modern models. i began my remarks by drawing a distinction between the scientific, engineering, and managementspects of economics. for the most part, the financial crisis reflected problems in economic engineering and economic management. this private-sector arrangements, for exame risk management and fundin
. this is what you do. you get a cross-section. you use certain techniques. thes is no different than surveys in terms of methodologies that the surveys you read all of the time. if it is our true that our survey does not represent the pulte -- the population, then a new survey does either. regarding the question about civil unions, i think that is a very interesting question. many people say i am opposed to marriage. that conveys and means something different. there is a difference between marriage and a civil union. one difference is a very simple one. if you are married, you are in a different tax rate because you are a married couple. if you are in a civil union you are not. ironically, in many cases not being married is a financially beneficial. ironically, by not allowing same-sex couples to get married we are not getting the same taxes from them that we would get. about the 2% vs. the 98%, it has never been a question of what is the largest percentage of people and just benefiting them. the united states has always been concerned about both those with power and those without power. we
25th. >> this morning, we have some breaking news. the u.s. has launched a massive new offensive in southern afghanistan. 8,000 troops are now trying to drive out insurgents from a key, taliban stronghold. our reporter is live on the front lines. >>> flood zone. as heavy rain and cresting rivers flood entire neighborhoods. and more rain is forecast for today. >>> manhunt, three suspects on the run, after a brazen, bizarre bank robbery. they kidnapped a bank teller the night before, strapped a bomb to him. and then, had him bring out the money. we'll have the very latest. >>> and free again. a judge sends lindsay lohan back to jail for another month. but then, another judge sets her free on bail. she is back out this morning. but will she end up back behind bars? >>> and we're very happy to have ashleigh banfield with us this morning. you are here because the person who normally sits here is off for a very good reason. bianna golodryga, getting married today. >> what a great day. best wishes from everybody here to bianna. we remember it well, don't we? >> yes. >> some of us more r
on for two months. so that's pretty awesome. >> and here with us on the set laughing about that is courtney nickles and gordon gould joining us from california. great to see both of you. it is good to see you are laughing about this. it has not driven you that crazy yet dealing with it? >> i think it is always easy to laugh about it after the fact. i don't know while it was happening. but yeah. >> also, gordon, you are the one still hearing it. >> yeah, nail guns. >> tell me what's going on, you guys. courtney, when you started this you talked to me, you had all the assumptions about when you would launch, what would happen, how you are going to go, is everything holding true to the assumptions? >> well, i would say fair to say, like almost every startup that's not the case. and that was, you know, that was a tripping up point for us. when you start moving really fast in a startup you kind of want things to be true that may not be true and you don't pay attention to the details. and the details end up costing you time down the road, but we had technology tripups that held us up for two mont
's "hardball" for now. thank you for being with us. "countdown with keith olbermann" starts right now. >>> which of these stories will you be talking about tomorrow? not dead yet. while senate democrats will run on a platform of we assume you know we only want tax cuts for the middle class and there's nothing wrong with us note voting on them until after the midterms, the speaker of the house, still pushing for actual quotes on the cuts before the recess. >> we will retain the right to proceed as we choose. america's middle class will have a tax cut. it will be done in this congress. >> arbor kline on the maturations, arianna huffington on the coward es in the senate. the first bush tax cuts postmortem. the first quantitative analysis of the real economic impact. this from may 2001, this was nonsense. >> this tax relief helps all taxpayers. especially helps those at the low end of the economic ladder. >> the colbert report, he testifies at congress. first, the funny. >> my great grandfather did not travel across 4,000 miles of the atlantic ocean to see this country overrun by immigran
because i feel very strongly about preserving public views, especially the use of historic monuments. the lane has its own history. the views from the lane are the landmarks of other trends -- of alcatraz. they are the reason many people from the world walk-through and buy this land. it is on your city walks map of san francisco. because i grew up in southern california, a am acutely aware of how necessary it is to be vigilant and how important to save things we tend to take for granted. i think these views should be protected. they are a legacy to the city. they are a legacy to people around the world and to future generations of san franciscans. i think anything you can do to support that would be very, very helpful. president peterson: is there any other public comment? seeing none, unless you have further questions, the matter is submitted. commissioner garcia: i have a question for mr. sanchez and a question for mr. cornfield -- kornfield. private these are not protected. public views are. i am sure that was taken into consideration when the permit was reviewed by planning. >> u
between russia and the west. how will russia's interactions with its neighbors affect u.s. calls to reset relations with moscow? >> russia will not be a success if it deludes itself into thinking that it can reconstruct its former empire. >> as former soviet satellite countries move closer to the west, is russia aiming to start a new chapter in what was once called, "the great game"? next, on great decisions. >> in a democracy agreement is not essential, but participation is. join us as we discuss today's most critical global issues. join us for great decisions. >> great decisions is produced by the foreign policy association- inspiring americans to learn more about the world. funding for great decisions is provided by the carnegie corporation of new york, the starr foundation, shell international, and the european commission. great decisions is produced in association with the university of delaware. >> and now from our studios, here is ralph begleiter. >> welcome to great decisions. i'm ralph begleiter. joining us to discuss russia and its neighbors are nina kruscheva, professor of inte
not only to the immediate family but for the rest of us as well and gives us an opportunity to now move on with our lives a little bit easier. >> we've known lavon for some 63 years, went to school with her at university of california and graduated san francisco nursing school in 1951. >> she was a great remarkable lady. i admired her. she did a whole lot of things for me and that's one person i never, never will forget. >> to me her gentleness, love, patients loved her. >> absolutely, yeah. had a twinkle in her eye and a smile on her face. >> i remember greg. like they said, he liked to tell yikes and he was somewhat of a trickster and i feel that we need more left in our life. there's too many people -- levity in our live. too many people take things way too seriously. >> it's a wonderful service but it's a same it was necessary. it will be a long time before this town feels the same. >> reporter: a lot of people came to this high school after the service for a reception. family and friends say they'll miss will, greg and lavon. >>> meanwhile investigators are looking at corrosion as
they did on the way out. >> you know the obvious rules, but there's a single mistake most of us make. the test on how clean your kitchen is. >>> tonight, you will see if for yourself, a south bay family releasing the video of what they say is a police officer pretending to arrest their son for fooling around with his stepdaughter. >> reporter: it's a cell phone video secretly shot by the boy's father. it shows the cop towering over the 15-year-old. he was scolded and yelled at for having sex with his 14-year- old stepdaughter. he said she was not ma sure enough for -- mature enough for normal-to-normal day tasks. >> she has to be reminded to take a shower a couple of times a week. >> reporter: for a few moments it's silent and then he is written up for sexual assault charges. >> i will write up a report, and it will be up to them if they file charges on you for having sex with a minor. it does not bode well for you. do you know what that means? >> no. >> it's not a good thing that the person you had sex with is a cop's daughter. a cop's daughter is not someone you mess around with. >
to be here. i want to start right in about this book, um by having you read us, this letter that your brother wrote to you when he was at the university of pennsylvania and you were the younger sister that starts right down there. remind us roughly what the year was. >> the year was 1965. the moral of this story is never have a younger sister who never throws away a piece of paper. i discovered this letter 4 or 5 months before i finished this book oh my god, a paper trail sets us straight. >> read it to us. >> only people from brooklyn uses the word geez. your letter doesn't have a single worthwhile sentence in it. i will not buy you any notebooks. i repeat no notebooks. but i will send you decals that are not to be placed in my room, around my room or on the window of my car. >> okay. who was this guy? and why did you set out to tell this story? >> this guy was my fantastic, magnet, bossy, difficult, older brother carl. he was the red state to my blue state. all you have to understand to know about how complicated and difficult this relationship was my first memory of my brother was with whe
that are ongoing. part inspections, using data on the city's street and sidewalks and in this and reporting. we have had a proposition a analysis. by next july, the board will be approving a five-year financial plan. our office is doing work on that to do projections. many of which will be city-wide. a level of detail that is somewhere between the mayor's budget report and the joint report. large departments will have specific schedules to look at during a period of time to look at the service cost delivery and how we expect it to change, given demographics, federal funding, other things that we will know in the five-year horizon. supervisor maxwell: will then document be available to the public, will it be on line? >> we will probably put drafts of it on line as we are developing. we are also working on a communication stakeholder part of it. we do not anticipate a lot of town hall meetings or anything like that. but we will do some interviews, outreach, and have a road show that lets anyone of us on the city team working on it discuss it with labor organizations, community organizations, anyb
of the state. and when you compare us to any dense urban county, san francisco has the lowest unemployment rate. we have more public development than any other city in california. billions are being invested in a regional water system. this work is underway, with 40,000 jobs attached to this. this is not five years from now. these construction projects are happening right now. it was said that there is work that is being done -- that the second most unsafe thoroughfare in the united states of america. think about that. this was constructed with the same design of the bridge. and this is the structural rating through this. this project was dead on arrival. we spoke optimistically about the sock. and now, this is under construction -- about this. and now, this is under construction. we have the federal dollars and the state dollars. we have those who believe everything that they read, and they thought that the stimulus program actually delivered the final funding for this. and the direct appropriations because of the leadership of nancy pelosi. and the stimulus money would take us right over the
morning, everyone. they keep for having us here today. that was a great video. i think it rivals our videos now. after 40 years of planning, debating, talking about it, we are finally constructing the transbay transit center. it is remarkable for many of us who have been working on this for so long. as the mayor indicated, we had a wonderful groundbreaking on august 11. we had the u.s. secretary of transportation ray lahood, speaker of the house nancy pelosi, senator boxer, mayor newsom, who has been supporting this project since he was a supervisor, and the california high speed rail authority, all on hand to celebrate the groundbreaking of the first high-speed rail station in the united states. the first modern bus station built in this country in the past 40 years. on august 6 in the evening, we shut down the existing transbay terminal. the next day on august 7, we started operations at the temporary facility at main and beale. we are currently in demolition. so far, we have demolished the east ramp on howard we are working now on the west ramp. then we will have the demolition of
was 10 times stronger than the concrete that is used to support the building. >> okay, moving to another part of the city, this is the eastern side. >> this is on army street? >> yes, this is army st., se. look at all that stuff. it is an active city. >> a lot of the old industrial, the american can co., goodman lumber. all that good stuff. >> wow. >> and this building is one of the examples of remaining 1906 earthquake damage. it has been repaired above, and that is where they repaired the damage. what did they found these buildings on, back in the early days? >> those days, remember i mentioned early on, it would use of redwood grillage and they would extend the grillage up far enough so it would spread out the load. today, one would know when to evaluate a building like this, we say to ourselves, there is no way this building can be standing. the bearing pressures that are being posed on the soil far exceed the strength of the materials present, yet it works. it could be such a phenomenon as arching and other things to keep the building standing. typically, today, we would support thi
was really thinking is this really her? >> reporter: a school spoke person tells us the students will be refunded and the school will review procedures for booking concerts so they don't get duped again. >>> the news keeps coming. here's brian bolter with the news edge at 11:00. >> a thief in the night. the news edge on a string of burglaries in fairfax county has neighborhoods on high alert. tonight police linked the brazen burglar to dozens of crimes and fear there may be more. fox 5's roz plater live in the newsroom to kick things off. >> one of the victims told me tonight he had fallen asleep on his couch about 2:00 in the morning. he heard a noise and thought he was dreaming. turns out he wasn't. that bold burglar walked right through the unlocked front door. tonight police are worried the stakes may be even higher now that burglar has gotten his hands on two handguns. in just the past month fairfax county police say a lone burglar has struck at least 64 times and boy, is he ever brazen. >> he doesn't seem to care whether you're home or not. that's the part that scares me. >
establishes an act under section 2. the plaintiff will argue that the disenfranchisement law is used as a tool for racial discrimination. >> this rests on a finding that entire criminal justice system in the state of washington is intentionally against minority? what's that is not right. the evidence shows that the racial disparity arrives from and results in discrimination on account of race. >> there is no finding or no contention that there was any contention, even at the level of the justice system? >> that is right. >>the evidence shows that there are racial disparities in washington's criminal justice system. >> [unintelligible] >> that is right. they said the disparity is not sufficient. >> we would have to overrule that. >> you would not. the evidence in this case is different from that provided by salt river. the court was constrained by stipulations to the nonexistence of every factor that would lead the court to find racial discrimination here. the district court distinguished our evidence from salt river by finding that the disparities in this case derived from an result in discrim
harassment need not iivolve touching. thii is clearly abuse. and tell us what you think.ccm sound off through facebook. send s a tweee@foxbaltimore. text your answer to 45203. enter fox 45 a for yes. and yyur response may air on the ú%ate edition" at 11:00. >> defrock priest will spend 18 months n home detention for abusing a boy in tte 70s. 74-year-old thooas bev vin of cascades was convict after entering a alforddplea to one ú%admit guilt but acknowledgesú% there is enough evidence to convict him. -n auuust the archdioceses of baltimore removed him as the pastor of a church of ssne patrick in come ber gland resident at one east baltimore the heat thanks to no ac.eling melindd roeder is streaming in east baltimore with why soomany people are feeling hospital and helpless. >> i am here t the van story branch apartments on west 20th. where a fire truck just pulled up. it appears to be a false alarm. but the folks that are standdng here out, have actually been out here all day, because they havv no air conditioning. many of them are eederly and disaabee, so havinn no air on a day like thi
correspondent savannah guthrie is here with us in our new york studios with more on this to start us off. >> reporter: as is customary in washington, colbert submitted prepared written remarking before his testimony, and they looked straightforward enough. when he sat down to testify, he went off script and into his comedy routine. and not everyone is laughing tonight. on capitol hill today, more evidence of why some americans think washington is a joke. the comedian stephen colbert, was billed as an expert witness on farm labor. and testified in character. >> congresswoman asked me to share my vast experience, spending one day as a migrant farm worker. i'm happy to use my celebrity to draw attention to this important complicated issue, and i certainly hope that my star power can bump this hearing all the way up to c-span1. >> reporter: one congressman initially asked him to leave. >> you run your show, we run the committee. but what do you say to that, stephen? >> reporter: but the testimony went on for several uncomfortable minutes. though not every member gave him undivided attention.
on these seniors, it's not going to help us. it's going to make us worse. we are going to end up isolated because we can't get out of our rooms to go down the street because we are in fear of our lives. and also the health and safety of the senior citizens. it's just like you telling them, well, let's breathe in all that bad air. it's just based on common sense. if you take your time and sit out there or walk down van ness, that's one of the busiest streets, other than market street. i don't understand it. where are you going to put the ambulance? where are you going to put the people? where are you going to put the trucks and all this stuff? where are you going to put them, you know? if someone wants to gets to the hospital, they don't have a way to get there except being in the ambulance. that costs money for us. it just really don't make sense. and i want to ask you guys to look at the common sense of this whole thing. it doesn't benefit anybody but the rich, and i'm sorry, that's the way i feel, because i have suffered with mental illness, they are not going to accept me in that hospital. i a
happened, the deputies gave the woman marked bills. one source tells us they were $100 bills. our sources say the woman then handed the money over to hernandez. as deputies watched. >> this is sheriff's spokesman sargeant jd nelson. >> the person did go forward to do that. had their record taken care of at a third less. >> early last week, felix chavez was arrested after there was an investigation to see who else may have been involved. >> and they did an audit and found discrepancis. at this point, mr. chavez was arrested. >> administrators declined our request for an interview and issued a statement and said by and other restrictions were unable to comment in related percent issues and appropriate actions have been taken. both say they're investigating. >> this investigation is owe-to-see how far back it goes. >> and now, hernandez is charged with accepting a bribe, embezzlement and grand theft. chavez is charged with embezzlement and grand theft. as you just heard, the question is how wide spread were the bribes? are they occurring in other court houses? that is the focus of the invest
park. it shows roosevelt in his convertible. if you visit there, you could see he could drive using the upper part of his body. he's pointing to the plans of the hyde park. he was quite a passable architect. once he became president, he was able to build a lot more. even though henry loose was generally opposed to roosevelt. we ran a double page on his to show how the work he had done. i couldn't get it all on my standards. in the west, you would see without the new deal projects, the republican voting sun belt cities wouldn't exist. they were built at that time. so, it's as i say. there was at least a dozen agencies that left remnants. i am going to give you a primer on all of these. the premise was to put people to work. there were agencies that covered all of these. the land had been ruinned by a variety of things. this is one of the posters and these are archival photographs. this shows the ccc boys. many of them had been riding the rails. they were starving. they were illiterate. here they are in one of the camps, which were run by the army and it was like a military organizati
us on the third thursday. today, we have a special program about san francisco's neighborhoods geology. we have frank, the geotechnical engineer who will walk us through a lot of this. we also have an architect who knows a lot about the history of the city. he keeps his eyes open and has a lot of information to share. we also have the chief building inspector. we are going to go through this by having frank give us a brief overview of the geology of sentences go. then we're going to look at a series of slides around the city. and see how the geology of the city affects the environment. their special problems and issues that arise we will try to answer questions as we go, particularly related to how the environment release to the underlying geology of the city. those are questions that rarely get asked. this is a chance for you to join us and ask your questions as well. welcome, frank. i see that you brought a big aerial photograph with overly geology. >> it is a big google map with overly geology. the different colors depict the different formations or deposits beneath san fran
with us this afternoon in the 2:00 eastern hour. seven ways to save money around your house. at 3:00 p.m. eastern time, what do you do when your prescriptions are pulled off the market? at 4:00 eastern time, there were changes with health care nationally this week. how did this impact your current health care insurance. we have some answers for you. i'm fredericka whitfield. "your $$$$$" starts right now. >>> the great recession is finally over. where are the jobs? i'm ali velshi and this is "your $$$$$." the great depression came to an end in june 2009, that is according to the national bureau of economic research. they are the people who actually make these decisions. they say it's over and they take their time making that decision, as you can see. now, the recession claimed more than 7.3 million jobs. since the recession has ended, however, the economy has lost another 329,000 jobs. that's net. that's what we've gained minus what we've lost. we're still down another 329,000. the road ahead, the economists are projecting unemployment in the united states currently at 9.6% will remain
to you. i'm drew griffin in for t.j. this morning. thanks for starting your day with us. >>> let's check the top stories. a greater sense of security in the nation's largest subway system. 500 additional surveillance cameras online this morning and up and running in new york's underground. police say the goal is to better prevent crime and possible terror attacks on the subway system. a plane bound for pakistan made an emergency landing in stockholm, sweden, early this morning. police have now arrested one passenger. authorities say a tipster called to say the man was carrying explosives. police have yet to confirmed that story. all 260 people on board the plane have been evacuated. they are okay. >>> in south florida, no arrests yet after friday's bizarre bank robbery. this is near miami. police say several men forced a teller to rob his own bank by strapping a supposed bomb on the teller. nobody hurt. the device was dee activated. >>> there are new developments today in the deepening sex scandal at one of the largest churches in the u.s. a fourth man has filed a lawsuit accusing bishop
with us. let not your heart be troubled. greta is standing by to go on the record. have a good weekend. >> greta: tonight, brilliance or political suicide? the country is buzzing about democratic congresswoman asking comedian stephen colbert to testify before congress in character as a conservative talk show host. why would colbert testify at a hearing about migrant workers? it comes back to a segment on his show when he went a day picking beans and packing corn. griff jenkins has the story about a wild day today on capitol hill. >> reporter: today stephen colbert appeared as an expert witness before a house judiciary committee to testify about his experience as a migrant work field. he appeared at the of democratic subcommittee chairwoman. the appearance drew mixed reaction here. even one committee member, democrat john conyers asked colbert to submit his testimony in writing and leave. while the nature of the hearing is a deadly serious one, mr. colbert's testimony was anything but. >> this is america. i don't want a tomato picked by a mexican. i want it picked by american. sliced b
on behalf of a u.s. born cleric. al-awlaki's father who filed the case said the case can hurt nationalure execute. >> agents were looking for a connection between local anti-war activist and terrorist groups in columbia. in the middle east no arrests were made. >> overnight lindsay lohan released from jail despite the fact she was supposed to be locked up until late october. her attorney challenged the ruling that ordered her to be held in prison without bail. >> that mug shot she needs as a head shot. she now has to wear a ankle bracelet and stay away from places that sell alcohol. the 24 year old is do you back in court in october 22nd to determine if she violated her drug test. lohan served less than one-third of her jail sentence and released from rehab: a aircraft landed safely in an remote air of kaistana. >> it looks like the moon. >> the three astronauts returned to the earth following a six month stay. they were placed in reclining chairs to help them adjust to gravity. >> and bora topped that out. >> lock how cavalier we are about space travel. 10 or 15 years ago we would have s
show you that. that's it for us. we're out of time. "larry king live" starts right now. >> larry: tonight from new york, it's saturday night live. >> in prime time. >> amy poehler, seth meyers. kristen wiig, the guy who plays me, fred armisen, andy samberg, and the creator, lorne michaels. they're here from the set in one of the late night's running shows. if you don't know what n"saturdy night live" is, you're not from this planet. next on "larry king live." tomorrow night, "saturday night live" will celebrate the beginning of its 36th year at 11:30 eastern time. we have five outstanding cast members and the exec producer with us. we're in studio 8 h. our guests are lorne michaels, amy poehler, who we hear will host the show tomorrow night. she's the three time award nominee, seth meyers is the anchor of weekend update and the head writer of this program, the emmy writer, kristen wiig, you know her as nancy pelosi. fred armisen, you know him as me or joy behar, and andy samberg. >> how did this idea get conceived? >> i think it got conceived because herb schlasser who was writin
of shipping containers. it was important for us that we made this project for the place, of the place. what i mean by that is participants would also used repurchased materials. >> we will be speaking to one of the artists that you selected. what excited you about his idea? >> have many things. first of all, i am a fan of his architecture. because of that creativity, i knew that he could come up with something unique. i love the fact that he was specifically addressing the landscape around here, and it was also about the human interaction with this place. >> what are your expectations with the people coming to presidio habitat? >> we really hope people will come with their family, dogs, and come back a number of times the works will change over the year. the feedback we are getting is you cannot do all of them on one visit. it is really better to come back and have different experiences. >> thank you. i am with mark jensen of jensen architect. he was one of the architects to be chosen to do the presidio habitat. when you heard about this project, what inspired you about that call? >> our insp
with what happened the deputy gave the woman marked bills. one source tells us they were 100 dollar bills. sources say the woman then handed the money over to hernandez. as deputies watched this is sheriff spokesperson nelson. >> the person went forward and did that. had their record taken care of basically at third less than what it would have cost. >>reporter: early last week felix was arrested after court officials launch investigation to see who else may have been involved they did an audit of the books and found discrepancy and at that point mr. chavez also arrested. >>reporter: alameda county court administrators declined our request for interview. they did issue a statement confirming the arrest. but said according to judicial canon of ethic and other restriction were unable to comment on pending cases and related personnel issues. but appropriate administrative actions have been taken. both the court and the sheriffs office say they are investigate. >> investigation on these 2 people is ongoing and to see how far back it goes and how wide spread it is. >>reporter: now her
use this as an example to help bridge the gap that we live in. we live in a food desert. we have very little access to good quality, healthy food. one of the things that i'm interested in bringing is with the development in universal paragon, the southern-most part of the city, there's an opportunity for us to first sustain the businesses that have been providing some food supplies as well asfh4jl- parth developers that understand our challenges and that are willing to bring healthy food options to the southeast part of san francisco. so to answer the question on bay vurek i'd like to see a farmer's market specifically designated on the hill. thank you. >> thank you very much. that minute is tough, we know. >> thank you. i'm christine inea. my ideas for bringing fresh produce into district 10 are as follows. one, support the opening of the fresh and easy market in third street on bay view. two, continue to support the redevelopment, which i believe will include a full service grocery store in visitation valley. third, i would like to support the redevelopment agency's efforts of the
this something. a few facts about why it is important to us. you see the lights here. those are l.e.d. lights, providing better height for the community and it saves 60% of the electricity it would take to light normal streetlights. this sidewalk and -- there's only a few blocks here. you're talking about. but the perm i can't believe pavement, that means five -- 500,000 gallons of water per year that used to go in the waste water treatment plant won't, it will go back in the ground water and recharge and can be used for other things. you do that across the city and you could change the way we treat storm water. the amount of money we spent on pumping the water, all that changes. in the waste water improvement program, we're looking at taking 1% of the city per year and take it from hard escapes to this kind of -- this kind of look with the pavement. it'll make a dramatic change in san francisco. as you walk along here, please take a look. there's fairly fun things you don't see most places. this swail, the basin, you could see the storm water runs down the street, it moves over into a nice p
. that was really troubling. i will also comment that i guess that the land use committee on monday, there was a resolution passed, a resolution that passed housing requirements. they too mentioned here where as the characteristic of this area plan to incentivize plan for these units of any new area for example vannes area plan which requires that housing be built to a ratio of 3-1 is an example of such a plan. this is a sentiment that the -- and also that the housing job linkage, you know, a lot of that stuff wasn't really looked at in this document. but if this is kind of the direction that the board of supervisors is taking to hold these projects accountable, then i think that we should be looking or analyzing a project that adheres to those -- to that part of the general plan and the code. so, i might have more comments today, but and also i may have some in writing. president miguel: i will have comments including as to parking and size and bulk, very specifically as to st. luke's. i know the concept of a development agreement is not part of an e.i.r. necessarily, although i wi
for americans, and find enough support in this body and the congress. it is very important to us, as a country, that we do not leave those markets to our competitors. >> it would be your opinion that the ratification of those agreements would create jobs? >> we have to make sure that we have agreements in place that provide a good deal for american businesses and american workers. where we have strong agreements that meet that test, it will be important for us to make them law. >> with the basel discussion on the capital standards, i want to ask about capital formation. the financial reform bill changed the net worth test for meeting the accredited investors standard. did you support those changes, believing that altering the standards will impact the ability to raise capital and take companies public? >> you are testing my memory of the origin of that provision. i would be happy to look at it in more detail and come back to you. my general view, and i think it is supported by how the broader investment community reacted, is that this will provide a better system for companies to go raise capi
harmful to the user and society than the actual use of marijuana. >> marijuana -- 100 million americans have tried it and, yet, it remains one of the most controversial drugs. effectively outlawed in 1937, it's become a multibillion dollar industry, with a steady demand and no shortage of supply. in fact, sometimes you needn't look any further than the house next door to find it growing. 7:30 in the morning, miami, florida. agents of the drug enforcement agency, dea, and police gather in a parking lot to get briefed on the day's mission. >> going to go to 128 -- >> the plan? to hit a list of homes they suspect are marijuana grow houses. >> the registered owner doesn't live at this address but that's where they delivered it to. >> they have no idea what or whom they'll find. >> anybody got any questions? get your guns. >> every scenario we approach with the same amount of safety because we don't know who's on the other side of the door. >> while much of the city is still waking up, the agents drive ten cars deep onto quiet, suburban streets where they say secret grow houses blend in with
happened. we just lost the feed there. but we thank you for joining us, phil gingrey. >> glad to be with you. >> democratic congresswoman allyson schwartz was with us from philadelphia. had a lot of good things to say. i'm sorry we lost her signal as we continue to look at this health care. >>> bottom line with poppy harlow starts right now. >>> good morning, everyone. big changes this week to your health insurance. what it all means for your bottom line. and credit card use is down. debit card use is up. we're going to tell you why and what it means for you. also straight ahead, the very latest on your number one investment, your house. it's a show that saves you money and it starts right now. >>> all right. you would think that news the recession is officially over would be welcome. the national bureau of economic research says the recession technically ended in june of last year. but what economists say and what americans are feeling on main street are two very different things. take a listen. >> the top economists don't live in the different communities everybody else live
people believe the u.s. government was behind the attack on 9/11. we weren't, right? president obama responded calling the crack pote comments hateful and inexcusable, and then adding his beard is ugly and he smells like fish. so on friday the harry hump defended his logic in an interview. >> you punished americans well, but you insulted millions and millions of american biz claiming the u.s. government had a hand in 9/11. scwiet frank -- quite frankly, sir, how can you say such a nuty thing? >> would you address your own president the same way? would they ever allow you to? >> in terms of that remark, sir -- in terms of those remarks -- >> you probably didn't read the full remark. >> what evidence do you have that the u.s. government is responsible for 9/11. >> you are not even allowing me to respond. >> go ahead. >> and you insult me as well. >> do you believe the government had a hand in 9/11? >> i did not say -- give an opinion of my own. i actually suggested a fact-finding group and mission be formed to delve into the truth. >> it was amazing. after that happened eric sean lept
phillips for us in london, thank you for that update. we appreciate it. >>> now to the floods in the upper midwest. residents in parts of minnesota and wisconsin trying to dry out this morning but the flooding may not be over yet. heather brown of our minneapolis station wcco is live from owatonna, minnesota with the latest. good morning. >> good morning. the rivers have started to go down here but the water is still here. scenes like this gas station are common across southern minnesota, the water stuck in these areas. at this point, we don't know how much all of this will cost but the governor has said he will ask for a special legislative session to figure out how to pay for it, all of this because of record rainfall in just a single day. streets turned into rivers, back yards into lakes. across the upper midwest schools flooded and bridges washed away as heavy rain led to rivers overflowing their banks. as much as 10 inches fell in 24 hours in areas of wisconsin and minnesota. the rain let up friday and some rivers are receding but many forced out of their homes can't return. power sta
hill site. also the use of equipment that generates the least amount of noise pollution, staging that reduces noise and to the extent possible. the manager can quickly and authoritatively rise. and you very much. this is the tenderloin area that i -- >> i have lived in the tenderloin area for the past six years. i knew that they were coming into the area and knowing that we thought that the area was probably for business. this was not brilliant positive. we took the opportunity to look at the business. the area will be good for customers and tourists. i urge you to support this project. >> i represent over 3000 members local. i am urging new -- urging you to support this project. we are facing a low down and work. thank you. >> we are a community-based organization here in the mission of san francisco. we are hoping to enforce the liberal laws. this has been analyzed by the draft environmental impact report. the document discloses the project impact. this will be a project that is a very good thing for san francisco. this is in terms of the employment creation. we are big support
not be doing what we're doing. if you have a neighborhood with a park that could use some art, you have a community that once some art, you know an artist that could use some funding, let us know, and we can help. thank you. [applause] >> part of our mission is to promote civic opportunity end engagement, and thanks to a wonderful city you are helping to run in sentences, you make it truly worthwhile. it is a wonderful opportunity. thank you. [applause] >> item 19. >> madam chair, and 19 has already been called. commissioner chiu: thank you. i appreciate your patience. this is an item of significant importance to an institution within chinatown in my district, which has been in need of significant and expensive seismic work. i noted to do this, we need some tweaks to the bonds are around transferable rights, and we considered this last week at land use and had passed out a version of legislation unanimously, but over the last few days, a number of representatives of other projects have come to a number of us asking for some consideration of changes, so what i would like to propose at th
last." where is the grocery store? the fact of the matter is for us to get adequa grocers, we either go to walgreens or go to the 16th street safeway or tehe+iá>u? foodsco where you ct buy meat. it is a challenge to raise a family. you have to put in services first, public transit second, and then we can worry about cars. >> one reason why have the no. 2 endorsement from the sierra club was the we spend too much of our land and resources on cars. we have eight times the asthma rate. a shorter life expectancy year. we have to get serious about addressing that. it is literally killing us. we need to make public transportation and other alternatives more attractive. we need to redesign our routes. we need dedicated lanes for bicycles and transit. we need better to language and access services. we need better shuttle buses and more reliable transfers. eventually, muni needs to be free to ride. we need to think big. >> i definitely think we need to put public transit -- more effort into fixing the public transit system. we need to expand on what our vision of public transit is the cannot o
by cigarettes. tobacco is the only product that will use -- that when used will kill a least half of the users, and on average, smoking takes 10 years away from your life. my father could have lived years longer if he had not smoke, and i think this is a measure that strongly protect public health, and i urge you for your support. thank you. president chiu, i forgot to think many groups and individuals who heads spin years helping to fight this for public health, including someone from the department of public health, dr. katz, and i also want to think many of the community organizations, including one with the lgbt groups, which has provided education for me and many activists and health advocates. i also want to thank a researcher and the many public health advocates that are in the crowd today, so, colleagues, please support this ordinance for a public health. thank you. president chiu: thank you. any additional discussion? if we could take a roll-call vote on this item. clerk calvillo: [reading roll] there are 7 ayes and 3 noes. president chiu: this item is passed on the first reading. ite
. are we on the correct course? does the board what us to redesign transportation within this? how important is it to reduce the transportation budget, and does the board want us to provide transportation to the after-school programs until this comes to fruition. i would just say that in the board members are already aware of this, but there has been a more intense effort to conceptualize more seamless after-school programs at all or most of our school sites that will really change the need for students to change the there have been for after-school programs. and then, what are the board spots about grandfathering this? currently, students have been riding, but that would not force us to continue if we were focusing on both ways for the policy. one of the things i will mention before we wrap up is that we know there has been a fair amount of discussion over the years around whether we should charge fees for students who are writing the general education buses, and that is something we are still continuing to look at, and let me point out that if we were focused mostly on the genera
and vegetables the answer is for all of us to stop eating fruits and vegetables. if you look at the recent obesity statistics, you will see many americans have already started. i started with preconceived notions of my good labor. after working with these men and women, picking beans and packing corn, hours on end side by side in the unforgiving sun, i have to say and i mean this sincerely, please don't make me do this again. >> sean: conyers had an odd and strange request. >> i would like to recommend that now that we've got all this attention, that you excuse yourself. and that you let us get on with the three witnesses and all the other members there. we are sure it will be shown on the show tonight. i'm asking to you leave the committee room completely and submit your statement instead. >> i'm here at the invitation of chairwoman if she would like me to remove myself i'm happy to do so. i'm only here at her invitation. >> sean: in the end he stuck  and made -- joining me with reaction all of this former democratic pollster pat caddell, andrea, both fox news contributors. let's start w
calls insinuation of u.s. involvement inexcusable. the internal battle over democrats over when and what to extend bush tax cut. why was a comedian testify today in character on capitol hill? live from the studio in washington, this is "special report." good evening, i'm bret baier. president obama says the idea that u.s. because we hind the 9/11 attacks is offensive and hateful. iranian president mahmoud ahmadinejad is not backing down from comments he made thursday at the united nations. senior correspondent eric shawn talked with the iranian leader today. >> reporter: you wished americans well, but you insulted millions and millions of americans claiming that the u.s. government had a hand in 9/11. quite frankly, sir, how could you say such an insane and nutty thing? >> translator: would you address your own president the same way? would they ever allow you to? you probably didn't real the full -- >> yes, i was this, yesterday. what evidence do you have that the u.s. government is responsible for 9/11? >> translator: you're not even allowing me to respond. >> reporter: go ahead. >> tr
damaged cuticles for 75% more shine in one use. real shine, for real life. yours. thanks. i got the idea from general mills big g cereals. they put a white check on the top of every box to let people know that their cereals have healthy whole grain, and they're the right choice... (announcer) general mills makes getting whole grain an easy choice. just look for the white check. 0 to 60? or 60 to 0? [ tires screech ] the quarter-mile, or a quarter-century? is performance about the joy of driving? or the importance... of surviving? to us, performance is not about doing one thing well. it is about doing everything well. because in the end... everything matters. the best or nothing. that is what drives us. see your authorized mercedes-benz dealer for exceptional offers on the c-class. >>> meteorologist reynolds wolf back in the studio after covering igor was it? in beautiful, beautiful, bermuda. >>> not the best time to go there. try to pick a time when you are not dealing with a storm 1,000 miles wide. >> even if you get a tee time, the wind -- >> it makes it into a par 20. no question abou
unveiled it. meewl republicans using their own weekly address to highlight their ideas about everything from federal spending to tax cuts to health care, house republicans first laid out their agenda on thursday in suburban washington. as you can imagine they and the president disagree over what the pledge has to offer. >> now, the republicans who want to take over congress offered their own ideas the other day. many were the same policies that led to the economic crisis in the first place which isn't surprising because many of the leaders were among the architects of the failed policy. >> rejection of the notion we can simply tax, borrow and spend our way to prosperity. it offers a new way forward that hasn't been tried in washington. an approach focused on cutting spending which is sadly a new idea for congress, accustomed to always accelerating it. >> julie: ongoing war of words, par for the course as both sides try to emphasize the stark differences in their policies. >> part of what president obama does not like about the republicans pledge to america is it calls for extension of b
to you at home for staying with us for the next hour as well. how about a bit of big breaking news? late on a friday. a federal judge appointed by president george w. bush in 2002 has issued a federal court ruling late today, essentially dismantling the don't ask, don't tell policy. this is the second very strong federal court ruling against the military's gay ban in less than a month. the plaintiff in this case has not done a national tv interview before. she'll be joining us in just a moment for an exclusive discussion along with someone whose face will be familiar to those of you following our coverage of this issue over the last seven weeks or so. excuse me, over the last year or so. the last seven weeks or so have been an unbelievably good seven weeks for gay rights in america. at least on paper. the proposition that removed existing same sex marriage rights after couples had already been married in california, the prop eight case, prop eight struck down as unconstitutional seven weeks ago. two weeks ago, don't ask, don't tell struck down in its totality as unconstitutional by a fed
video for the first time. she says it shows a concerned father given permission to use scare straight tactic autos no time do you hear the parents of the young man objecting getting upset, crying. so the video is from the cop's perspective. >> terry bowman points to an early portion of the video. the father speaks up while his son is in handcuffs. >> the family's attorney says the officer threatened the teenager numerous times and crossed the line in using his position as an officer to settle a domestic matter. >> this does not bode well for you. do you know what that means? that is good thing. >> san jose police did tell us wednesday both juveniles were cited for having sex with a minor. those citations are likely in the hands of juvenile probation for possible refer to the district attorney's office for her part the d.a.says she's reviewing to case to see if the officer faces any criminal charges. >> today a judge cleared the way for california's first execution in more than four years. the u.s. district judge found the state had adequate lay dressed concerns about the lethal inject
their division of this lot. i think they still have options that they haven't used because they just don't want to. thank you very much. >> thank you. next speaker. >> good evening, commissioner. my name is noni. i am president of the small property commission of san francisco. the hughes are members of our organization, and they have asked me to appear. they definitely live in that house. i visited the property today. there are parking spaces all over the place. i saw two buildings facing two streets, and those buildings appeared to be totally unrelated to each other. there is a cute cottage on 19th street that sits in a sad state of repair, and it may continue so if they can't get a loan to rebuild it. there is no reason not to allow this to become two parcels. if it became two parcels, a bookkeeping procedure, there would not be any open space lost, no parking spaces lost, nothing lost. it will simply allow this property to become more livable. the people who were against the partition previously are apparently angry. they are trying to punish the owners. what they are really doing is shooti
. a lot of us lives and work in the area and i am wondering about what will happen for our children because we want in that area. >> [speaking foreign language] >> because we walk in the area, it is already dangerous, what will we do about the traffic situation. has not been clear to me whether this hospital will take care the families in this neighborhood. >> [speaking foreign language] >> obviously this project a sense of lot of people and that worries me. i'm also worried about housing. i don't know if this has been dealt with. >> thank you. >> [speaking foreign language] >> i also live in the tenderloin. i'm the mother of two children. i merely concerned that this hospital might not help low income families, particularly those families who will be affected. i also want to talk about the traffic. >> [speaking foreign language] >> we feel like this hospital will happen anyway but i merely concerned and i want to talk about the jobs. we have a lot of people in the neighborhood. will they get the jobs or will they get the medical services? >> thank you. >> below, we are the resident
used to be a woman who appeared under that street light over there and our heads would all go as one with the street light. it was though we were looking for the lady who walked in front of our house and didn't have a head. when she got to this street light she vanished. then in the same breath she would say, now would you go into the house and get me a drink of water? i would have to go into that creeky old house all by myself. it wasn't so bad in the living room because the lights from the front porch, but she had a table that had claw feet and i knew it was going to snatch me by the ankles and never be heard from again. i scaled along the wall carefully. when i got to the kitchen, it was pitch dark, couldn't see your hand before you. why didn't you just switch on the light? we didn't have a wall switch in that old country house. there was a light in the center of the room with a cord that hung down and had to go all the way into that dark, dark kitchen, like going into a mouth. you go in and feeling around for the pull switch. meanwhile my brother would slip around the side of the
a historic survey in the bay view project area. we can use the knowledge to create an historic district. we can create a lot of character in the bayview town center. we can do other things in the commercial quarters. there are two approaches to affordability. raising income is one we need to focus more attention on. >> mr. jackson? >> when we talk about housing, jobs, and careers, we do not go the step deeper we need to. what types of housing question if there is no clamoring for an abundance of market rate housing. this committee has a deficit in the affordable housing. -- this community has a deficit in affordable housing. we did not sign up to have the regional housing crisis of on our backs. we need a strategy to solve the foreclosure issues happening in our communities. we support is sustainable for affordable housing and affordable housing construction. we also need to ensure we have a cooperative land trust approach to ensure the when people are for closed on a home, the city can buy foreclosed property to help keep those people in their homes. when we talk about job development, wha
-old thomas bevan was indicted in january. the alleged victim says he was of used several times in 1976. the archdiocese of baltimore previously removed the priest as pastor of the church of st. patrick. >> a pair of bank robberies are under investigation. the man in this picture rob the bank on beards hill road. they say he handed the teller a note and got away with an undisclosed amount of cash. in anne arundel county, police are looking for a man wearing this bright orange vest. he reportedly passed the teller a note, got the cash, and took off. anyone with information is urged to call police. in baltimore city, a forensic expert took the stand in the trial of three men accused of killing ken harris. the expert testified that blood was not found on the mask. it had and said that the mask was warned by one of the killers, and it helped find charles mcganey, gary collins, and jerome williams. testimony will resume on monday. >> the race for the state's delegate seat in anne arundel county has taken a controversial turn. it's all over who can participate in a community parade. >> stepha
, cbs news, where there have been a lot of job cuts, where a lot of the correspondents who used to work overseas, report for your broadcast, no longer exist. is cbs or these other organizations that have cut all these jobs really still capable of serving the public interest? >> they are capable of doing so, and you've touched on what i think is the important point not just for journalists, but for the public at large. part of what's wrong with american journalism, and i do not exempt myself from this criticism, is the corporatization, politicalization, and trivialization of the news. and in an era where, by my account, no more than 4, some say no more than 6, very large corporations control 80% or more of the truly mass distribution of news in the country, when i say "corporatization," that's what i'm talking about. politicalization, what i'm talking about is that increasingly, various places on the media landscape--everything from cable television and through the internet--cater to people from one partisan political point of view--either left, right, democrat, or republican. we've had
it and send it over to terracycle. >> reporter: terracycle then turns the trash into all sorts of useful products. this pencil case is made from juice packs. this backpack is upcycled potato chip bags. >> i actually have a friend that has a pencil case that's terracycle, and i think it's pretty cool what they do, and it looks cool. >> reporter: the company is even branching out to fashion. >> i saw a doritos suit which was pretty cool, and they had a lot of different stuff that can be used from day to day just from trash basically. start thinking about garbage differently and realize that it's a raw material, something of value, not something that should just be thrown out. >> reporter: as you might say, "someone's trash is terracycle's treasure!" if you're interested in learning more, check out our website. >> stay with us. there's lots more still to come, on "teen kids news." >> we'll be right back. new revlon just bitten. it's the first two-in-one lipstain and balm. the lipstain gives me a light flush of color while the moisturizing balm softens my lips. have you ever been bitten? new
. >> [inaudible] i second question is, how far in advance to know which applicants will be appearing before us? do we have a calendar? >> the commission? how far in advance the staff now? the applications come in. there is a 30-day notice period. quite some time elapses before it goes to you. i don't necessarily communicate to you until you get an agenda. you don't know. if you want to change that, we can talk about it. >> i would like to know, maybe in an advance -- may be in advance. i would like to visit the neighborhood and see the environment where applicants are coming from, so i have a personal reference. that might be helpful. i am also attending the neighborhood outreach thing, if they have such a thing, i would like to be able to go. >> ok. >> if there is a way for you to communicate to was who will be coming up front -- >> at this point, the number of applications is not that large. it is not too much of a problem. there is no problem letting you know when the staff has received new applications. those have been posted. as far as knowing when those applicants are doing neighborhood outr
, oregon. >> stay with us. there's lots more still to come on "teen kids news." >>> and now our fox in the classroom update. >>> as the campaign season heats up, one word is on everyone's mind in washington. taxes. president obama is putting tofoh a plan to jumpstart the economy. letting president bush's tax cuts to expire on families making $250,000 a year while cutting taxes for those making less. >> 97% of americans make less than $250,000 a year. $250,000 a year or less. and i'm saying we can give those families, 97%, permanent tax relief. >> reporter: republicans are now signaling they are open to the president's proposal, saying they would rather see some cuts than none. but maintain extending all tax breaks is best for the sluggish economy. >>> and nine years later, the emotions are still raw. >> john damian lacocchio. >> reporter: americans across the country gathered to commemorate the september 11th attacks. ♪ and mourn those who died. thousands joined together at ground zero in the shadow of the new towers to read the names of the nearly 3,000 killed and to remember. >>
the iran's president after mahmoud ahmadinejad suggested that the u.s. could be behind the 9/11 attacks. the president called the comments hateful. iran's president is not backing down. >> reporter: president obama has some strong words for iran's leader. >> it was offensive. it was hateful. >> reporter: the president is slamming mahmoud ahmadinejad for suggesting the u.s. government was behind the 9/11 attacks to prop up israel. the iranian president made the comment at the united nations thursday. >> particularly for him to make the statement here in manhattan, just a little north of ground zero where families lost their loved ones. for him to make a statement like that was inexcusable. >> reporter: mushing claims most of the world and most americans are suspicious about what happened at ground zero and says the u.s. government used 9/11 to justify two wars. >> under the pretext of that event two countries were invaded and up till now, hundreds of thousands of people have been killed as a result. >> reporter: president obama insists ahmadinejad does not represent the people of iran. >
effect. democrats are using these changes to try to get out their base out to the polls in november. >> any young adult under 26 can be added to a family plan as long as he or she doesn't have employer-based coverage. this year preventive care begins being offered with no co-pays and deductibles so kids' immunizations and cancer screenings, we think it is really good for people to get preventive care up front and not pay for the disease in the long run. this year small employers get a tax credit for covering their employees and that will carry on. this year seniors get a $250 check to help close the doughnut hole. next year, they'll have a 50% discount in the cost of the drugs and that gradually goes up. >> what is the toughest mart companies don't put more costs on the employee or what is it? >> what the president knew and what members of congress who were supportive knew from the beginning is that we really have access all at the same time. a lot of work on some of the prevention and wellness issues that are going to be very critical to lower the health care costs in the long run;
host: if you want to reach us by e-mail -- yesterday testifying on the issue of migrant worker earns that stephen colbert appeared in character and from congress. here is some video from this. he introduces himself and sets the tone of his appearance from mr. de. >> my name is stephen colbert and i am an american citizen. it is an honor and privilege to be here today. congresswoman lofgren asked me to share my experience spending one day as a migrant worker. i am happy to use my celebrity to draw attention to this complicated issue. i hope that my star power can bump this hearing up to cspan-1. host: appreciate the reference. if you want to weigh in on this topic the numbers are on your screen the political was one of many papers to run on this topic. -- the political was one of the many papers to run on this topic. guest: that is some of the context from yesterday. host: stephen colbert and jon stewart are planning rallies in october. the role of celebrities is next whether it comes to influencing legislators or influencing the public at large. are democrats line is first in h
of "house" you think of medical mysteries. there are medical mysteries all around us. today, we are going to take you to a place patients go when no one has been able to tell them what's wrong. they are real medical mysteries with real people. let's get started. >>> what if you got sick with a life-threatening condition, but your doctor doesn't know why or what to do. i'm going to take you inside a hospital, where a team of the most brilliant minds in medicine solve illnesses. it's outside the capital. you are going to meet amazing patients. maryland. deep inside this nih complex, dr. william gahl leads a team of doctors. they are the best in the world. together, they focus their vast expertise to save patients lives. they are detectives in ter ch of clues to solve mysteries no other doctors could solve. >> you are talking about patients seen by some of the best in the country here. they are good clinicians and diagnostic doctors everywhere. you are taking the hardest, the most challenging cases of all. >> we expect a high failure rate. we expect a success rate of 10% or 15% or so. >> the
counterpart jon stewart can only make a living poking fun at politicians and us in the media, because to them, we often miss the point, and that is arguments make for great tv. but let's be real. when it comes to solving any problems, not so much. colbert admitted he's jaws median, but would be a heck of a lot less funny if we didn't hand them great material. >>> some accidents you don't expect anyone to survive. this is one of them. during an air show in indonesia, a small plane burst into a fireball. somehow, the pilot got out and survived. he is in the hospital with serious injuries. the spectators who witnessed the crash included hundreds of young school children, including kids in kindergarten. >>> surveillance video showed masked men entering a lick core store only to make a quick exit when a clerk fired a shot into the ceiling. minutes later, the same robbers tried to go into a different liquor store and hold it up. that clerk also armed, and ended up shooting them both. the two men in the hospital, but are expected to be okay. >>> tomorrow is an important day for parents nationwide. t
details coming up. >>> plus an azing medical story. four years ago dr. richard edward lost the use of his hands in a brush fire. now he has a new set of hands after jt the third double hand transplant in the united states. we will meet ricrd edwards and find out how he's doingn a few minutes. >> remarkable story. and live from new york it's "saturday night." 36 seasons. that's amazing. we h a chance to meet with the cast members about the new season. we'll tell you what to expect coming up. >> i left the studio yesterday morning. there was a line of people camping out trying to get into the show. >> they're out there now trying to pick up tickets. >>> first, with the mid-term elections around the corner a look back at t week in politics beginning with political theater. savannah guthrie reports. >> reporter: on capitol hill friday, morevidence of why some americans thinkashington is a joke. the comedian stephen colbert was billed as an expert witness on farm labor and testified in character. >> congresswoman loffgrin asked me to use my vast experience as a migrant farm worker. i'm happy t
experience. and we keep moving forward. that is why we encourage and celebrate the explorer in all of us. >> and now "bbc newsnight." >> international pressure mounts on iran but would make a difference? -- will it make a difference? this week, as president obama calls for iran to demonstrate a clear and credible commitment to a peaceful nuclear program, we take a look at the internal and external pressures facing iran as tensions continue with the west. >> the united states and the international community seek a resolution to our differences with iran and the door remains open to diplomacy should they choose to walk through it. >> the british citizens detained in bahrain claim that what they were tortured. what is wrong with pakistan? we will discuss this with out what the country has to say for themselves. >> what is that? >> you might know that some but do you know who wrote it? the director takes on a screen writer who feels undervalued. >> president obama does not have to go very far to find enemy is these days, he has plenty at home. it was with some relief that he faced mahmoud ah
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think some of the best where you used to be in new mexico. they're doing a lot of that. that's correct. and these-these models really recognize the science, that the components of a person's life don't exist in-in a vacuum, nor do the components of a system exist in a vacuum. and recovery really, and frankly prevention as well, really has to do with multiple dimensions at the same time, sustained over time. and so that's the kind of system of care approach. very good. james, i want to go back to, for you to be able to tell us, you have done such a great job of getting individuals, of providing for individuals that second chance. can you tell us about the business that you started and how it's helping individuals that are in recovery? well, the business i started is a company i started, it's called the choice is yours, inc. and that was developed from a conversation with my sponsor on the phone trying to find a name for a company, and he, his frustration with me grew, so he said, "i'm going to bed, james. the choice is yours." and so it came about because of his frustration with me. now
. >> hateful and offensive. barack obama criticizes iran's president to suggesting that the u.s. government was behind the september 11 attacks. britain raises the threat level from dissident irish republicans, warning an attack is a strong possibility. no global food crisis. the u.n. talks about the high prices. welcome to bbc news broadcast to our viewers on pbs in america and also around the globe. coming p later in the program, renewed hope for stability in colombia following the death of a rebel leader. a judge in california suspends the due guard kidnap case because of concerns offer the accused's mental competency. >> president obama has condemned what he described as offensive and hateful comments by the iranian president, mahmoud ahmadinejad at the united nations general assembly on thursday. there he suggested that the u.s. government was behind the september 11 attacks. in an exclusive interview with bbc persian television, mr. obama drew a contrast between comments and expressions of sympathy. >> ground zero, the site in new york of the attack on america which murdered nearly 3,
some choice in how he dies. two years old, san quentin's new execution chamber has never been used. but that could change overnight next tuesday with albert brown, convicted of kidnapping, raping and killing a 15-year-old girl in riverside county in 1980. >> they built a new execution chamber. they did that in secret. >> reporter: the aclu says the judge hasn't approved the new death chamber or lethal injection procedures so he should not let the state rush into ruling executions. but in the ruling, the judge found a three-drug combination acceptable, so brown can choose if he wants that or one shot. concerns about lethal injection were first raised by murderer, michael morales, who averted execution. analysts are not sure why the state is pushing executions now. >> i don't think anybody could really predict what's gonna happen on tuesday night. >> reporter: if the execution goes forward, hundreds of protesters will likely gather, the last inmate put together by lethal injection shun was clarence allen in 2006, convicted of the contract killings of three people. >> there's no human
to make sure they are closed. we have to continue to push for a land use issues. 258 bed hospital is being built. we need to make sure they provide enough charity care to provide access to health care in this neighborhood and in this entire district. the program that i was working on -- we need to make sure it is not cut and ensure that our residents who are uninsured have access to health care. that's how you cut down the rates of health care, making sure that land use decisions do not adversely impact our decisions. >> mr. kelly. >> first, you have to make sure you keep district 10 together. we are together on exactly this issue. the biggest cause of the asthma rate here is the freeways. i've been advocating that we should take a serious look at seeing if we can anend 280. the city has proven that the one thing it can do well is to take down a freeway. we can maybe do the job here and would still have a boulevard that would serve mission bay. we need to get serious and invest resources in addressing the causes of pollution. we need more youth and family services. we need to look for furt
by freeways and industrial areas, and by cutting us off and putting us into this area, you are really affecting one girl and all of the other kids to one or two a year might come along, and who they play with at the park, who they eat with, they are not going to be with them. our area has one sort of commercial strip, and our building, actually, where people are out on the sidewalks, unlike a lot of areas with the district in the middle, and it makes more sense. thank you. >> hi, my name is -- i have to tell you, i saw on the list, i guess there is some controversy, on sanchez street, there is mckinley, and they understand you are not going to change this now, no matter where you draw the line, somebody will be mad. i am not throwing her under that bus. i feel terrible about that, but that is not going to help. i do not want to do that. since this is not going to change, and i just wanted to let you know that. >> hi, my name is josephine, and i live in the sense that neighborhood, and i am very happy and very glad that you have these proposals -- i live in the sun setsu regionnse note
of people here tonight. w=i am glad you are here. the subject is very important to all of us, so we are going to the answers are available, and we will begin with the staff presentation. superintended? >> yes, before we turn it over to arlene and archie, i really do want to commend one person for taking on this challenge and j this great input over a long time, actually, but particularly in the last couple of months. i think this has been very valuable for us, and i think you will see this evening that we have taken the time to really hear what our community has to say, so thank you. thank you, commissioners, and superintendent, and the public. i have a presentation tonight that is divided intongd three attendance areas. the third is the transportation policy. i begin, i wanty that there has been a lot of information made available over the last two years. i know it is always great tp;! have more data, but it is good for people to have an idea of how to access the data, so there is a website, at sfpuc. in the objectives tonight are two sure we have heard from the and we are thankfu
. they are different sets of circumstances. as he stated, it is not presidential. the argument that would be used for why something would be a hardship is similar. the hardship here is economic realities, and there is an article in our papers having to do with the "wall street journal" article that addresses the fact that with the quig haitian on a small property, it is not as clean and easy to get fbsing. and were you to get financing, i can guarantee you that you would not get the same rate they would get were you to have the split. to conclude, if someone drove by there every day for the last five years, and tomorrow this split were to happy, for the next five years, they would never know it. it is going to look exactly the same, and it is going to be exactly the same. the one little worry here having to do with expansion can be satisfied. even though the manabats might not want that, maybe affecting the value of the property, we can place an n.s.r. on that and say you don't get to expand. sorry. i look forward to other comments. >> you are supporting overturning? >> absolutely. i thought that
bit taller. she is using this addendum process to circumvent you guys, i think. what was originally proposed is very far from what she is trying to build now. we do not want to keep doing this. we just saw with this other project. we would like her to stick with what originally was approved by the board of the homeowners' association. >> mr. sanchez? >> scott sanchez, planning department staff. i did speak with the permit holder's architect last thursday. during his testimony, he indicated he had submitted materials to me. i have not received any materials from him. we did discuss last week that they would need to submit materials. this was the thursday before the hearing that was the last day to submit those materials. i told him to contact the executive director and the board of appeals to get clarification on what the sport had required. also at the last hearing, due to research from the appellant, we were able to find out that they were going to try to do certain things under the addenda, outputing two 8-foot wide rush doors with a 20-foot curb cuts as opposed to what was approv
to the facility. what we are seeing is that we would exclude the tenderloin resident. there are many of us that would try to make this a more livable neighborhood. there are many excellent businesses that are many times for gotten. what we see here in general is that they are following 8 wal- mart strategy to put competitiveness-competitors out of business. what we are really concerned about is that if they build this facility, they will not only be taken away from st. luke's but also st. francis. many of them go to st. francis. one of the beauties is how much it will short the tenderloin. we are asking that they find the transit said it. this will divert traffic away by reducing the time the drivers can save. they can grant access to nearby residents. the idea and the concept is one in which they have a choice if to make a win-win situation and we expect them to do that. >> thank you. >> i am here as part of the good neighbor coalition. for the last two years, i work with local schools and after- school programs, agencies and organizations to assess and address the needs of the youth in o
are not. we have a long way to go. >> the city of san francisco is using the most innovative technology available. these devices allow people to remain out in their communities, doing things like shopping. it is great to be able to walk as a pedestrian in this city and cross streets safely.>> did. i am delighted to welcome you to the richmond library. it is a wonderful space. thank you. [applause] i'm very honored and feel very privileged to have the library be at the center of the selection for san francisco's poet laureate. this is my second experience under mayor nredom, -- newsom. i want to thank you for a couple of reasons. first and foremost to bring the announcement to the richmond. it is an opportunity to preview this beautiful library opening tomorrow, a grand reopening of the richmond library. the first in the city, from 1914 cricket -- from 1914. this is no. 10. we are on a roll. secondarily, it is a port -- important because the poet laureate has a tradition people, and this library -- what better place to celebrate the announcement are new:gloria? with me, gavin newsom, who
with that devastating fire in virginia. thanks for joining us. i'm shawn yancy. >> i'm brian bolter. three homes in virginia badly damaged. now we're hearing what it was like for the man inside the house where the fire started. fox 5's bob barnard with this one. >> it was a tense two hours or so in that manassas neighborhood as fire quickly spread from one house to another. you're about to hear a voice from inside the home where the fire started, but first some of the others who couldn't believe what they were seeing. >> 911. where is your emergency? >> there's a house burning in sumner lake. >> reporter: it's just after 3:00 thursday afternoon. a house on tillett loop in manassas has caught fire fanned by strong winds. the flames quickly spread. 911 calls begin flooding prince william county fire dispatchers. >> i'm out hire at tillett loop in manassas. there's a house -- here at tillett loop in manassas. there's a house on fire. >> can you tell where the fire is? >> it looks like it's in the rear of the house. >> like the deck or something? >> i can't tell. i'm down the street and i mean it's
gusty. our computers are putting that old air -- cold air over us. it does retreat for a day or so late in the week. then by next week as this animation continues, another round of cold air will sink from canada. watch this come down. this is not this weekend but the weekend beyond. and that suggests some very cold air envelopi the midwest. fall will really feel like fall about ten days from now. this is radar returns from e dakotas showing some rain showers. we expect will be in here tomorrow night. some showers north of the great lakes bothering the upper peninsula. bringing in rain showers tomorrow night. not a big event. let's take a close watch of our local forecast for the remaining hours of this evening we're looking at partly cloudy skies. winds continue to die down a bit with a low temperature 47- 53. saturday some morning sunshine. and the clouds increase. a little bit of a breeze out there. high temperature in the 60s. tomorrow night cloudy, showers possible. low 44-49. another cool night for chicago. for sunday we'll finish up the weekend with morning clouds. maybe a peek or
. >> what else are you going to do if your dad is doing that? can you imagine how embarrassed? i used to go to church with my dad and he would sing and i was mortified to hear him sing. hope you have a great weekend. that's it for "360." larry king starts now. see you monday. see you monday. have a great weekend. -- captions by vitac -- www.vitac.com >>> they're here from the set and one of the late night's longest runs shows. if you don't know what "saturday night live" is, you're not from this planet. next on "larry king live." tomorrow night "saturday night live" celebrates at 11:30 eastern time. we have five outstanding cast members and the executive producer with us and in the studio, the famous studio, studio 8h of the nbc studios at 30 rock. our guests are lorne michaels, creator and executive producer of snl sknl. he started it all. amy poehler, former cast member would by the way we hear will host the show tomorrow night. she's the three-time emmy award nominee and star of nbc's new show "parks and recreation" seth is the anchor of "weekend update." emmy winner, christian wig on na
has a 9.7% unemployment, just pretty much neck and neck with the u.s. rate. and that's because san francisco has some strong job centers for all the new happening web 2.0 or maybe even web 3.0 industries. that's sort of where people want to be. the east bay, alameda and contra costa, are still in the 11% range. that's where the biggest housing bubble was here, and they just have not recovered. silicon valley, santa clara is slowly recovering. we're seeing some manufacturing and other jobs come back there. but that's been a little slower. >> but you feel better already now that the statisticians have told us the recession actually ended a year ago. >> oh, yeah, cheered everybody up. all those people standing in the unemployment lines were really heartened to hear that news. >> but to your point about this being a house, most le a housing-led recession, does that mean, do you think, that we have or have not sort of permanently inherited the mantle of the rust belt states, that always we're the first down and the last up when there's a recession? >> yeah, i don't think that's necessar
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